Saudi list of most wanted suspected terrorists
Periodically Saudi Arabias Ministry of Interior publishes a most wanted list. According to Asharq Alawsat Saudi Arabia has published four lists of "most wanted" suspected terrorists, and those lists contained 19, 26, 36 and 85 individuals.
|1||Turki Nasir Al-Dandani||تركي ناصر الدندني||died by suicide July 2003 in al-Jawf|
|2||Ali A. Al-Ghamdi||علي عبد الرحمن الفقعسي الغامدي||surrendered 26 June 2003|
|3||Khalid al-Juhani||خالد محمد الجهني||one of twelve dead perpetrators of the Riyadh compound bombings.|
|4||Saleh M. al-Oufi||صالح محمد عوض الله العلوي العوفي||became the leader after al-Muqrin death, killed 17 or 18 August 2005 in Madinah|
|5||Abdel Aziz al-Muqrin||عبد العزيز عيسى المقرن||became the leader after Al-'Uyayri death, killed in Riyadh 18 June 2004|
|6||Abdulrahman M. Yazji||عبدالرحمن محمد يازجي||killed 6 April 2005|
|7||Hani S. Al-Ghamdi||هاني سعيد الغامدي|||
|8||Mohammed O. Al-Waleedi Al-Shihri||محمد عثمان الوليدي الشهري|||
|9||Rakan M. Al-Saikhan||راكان محسن الصيخان||killed 12 April 2004 in Riyadh|
|10||Yousif S. Al-'Uyayri (or Ayyiri or etc.) aka al-Battar||يوسف صالح العييري الملقب بالبتار||first operational leader of AQAP, author, and webmaster, killed June 2003 in Saudi Arabia|
|11||Othman H. Al Maqboul al-'Amari||عثمان هادي آل مقبول العمري||recanted, under an amnesty deal, 28 June 2004|
|12||Bandar A. Al-Ghamdi||بندر عبد الرحمن الغامدي||captured September 2003 in Yemen and extradited to KSA|
|13||Ahmad N. Al-Dakheel||أحمد ناصر الدخيل||killed on July 28 in a police raid on a farm in Al-Qassim Province|
|14||Hamid F. Al-Asalmi al-Shammri||حمد فهد الأسلمي الشمري|||
|15||Faisal A. Al-Dakheel||فيصل عبدالرحمن الدخيل||killed with al-Muqrin|
|16||Sultan J. Al-Qahtani alias Zubayr Al-Rimi||سلطان جبران القحطاني||q.v., killed 23 September 2003 in Jizan|
|17||Jubran A. Hakami||جبران علي حكمي|||
|18||Abdul-Rahman M. Jabarah||عبدالرحمن منصور جبارة||"Canadian-Kuwaiti of Iraqi origin", dead according to al-Qaeda; brother of Kuwaiti-Canadian Mohamed Mansour Jabarah|
|19||Khalid A. Hajj or Abu-Hazim al-Sha'ir||خالد علي بن علي حاج||leader, killed in Riyadh March or April 2004|
List of December 6, 2003
A list published on December 5, 2003 contained twenty-six names. When a new list was published in February 2009 Carol Rosenberg, writing in the Miami Herald, reported that all but one of the captives had been killed or captured.
List of June 28, 2005
The list of June 28, 2005 contained thirty-six names. The Saudi government encouraged those named on the list to surrender, and promised lenient treatment. By April 7, 2007 the Saudi government reported that twenty-three of those individuals had been killed or captured.
List of February 3, 2009
The most recently published list was published on February 3, 2009. It listed 85 individuals, 83 of whom were Saudis, and two were from Yemen. Carol Rosenberg, reporting in the Miami Herald, wrote that six of the men on the new most wanted list were former Guantanamo captives. Robert Worth, reporting in the New York Times, wrote that fourteen Saudis, formerly held in Guantanamo, had fallen under suspicion of supporting terrorism following their release. The men were all believed to be living outside of Saudi Arabia, some of them receiving militant training. They were promised lenient treatment, and encouraged to turn themselves in at the nearest Saudi embassy.
Those on the new list include three Saudis who appeared in a threatening al Qaeda video: Said Ali al-Shihri, Abu Hareth Muhammad al-Awfi and Nasir al-Wuhayshi, and another individual named Abdullah al-Qarawi. Al-Wuhayshi claims he is the leader of Al-Qaida in the Arabian Peninsula. Al-Shihri and Al-Awfi are former Guantanamo captives, and Al-Shihri stated he was Al-Wuyashi's deputy.
An article published in Asharq Alawsat on February 6, 2009, noted the range in age among the suspects—from seventeen to fifty-two. This article named Abdullah El Qarawi, who it described as the "most dangerous" individual on the list, as the leader of Al Qaeda operations in the Persian Gulf. According to the article Abdullah El Qarawi is just 26 years old, and most of the individuals on the list are between 25 and 25. The article listed the names and ages of fifteen other individuals.
Another article in the Asharq Alawsat identified other individual from the list, including: Abdullah al-Abaed—wanted for the assassination of a senior police official, and Mohamed Abul-Khair, one of Osama bin Laden's bodyguards, and one of his sons-in-law.
On February 7, 2009 the Saudi Gazette reported some details of some of the wanted men. The article named seven men it identified as former Guantanamo captives, and five other most wanted suspected terrorists it did not identify as former Guantanamo captives.
|71||27||Mish'al Muhammad Rashid Al-Shedocky||
|105||31||Adnan Muhammed Ali Al Saigh|
|114||23||Yousuf Mohammed Mubarak Al Jubairi Al Shahri|
|177||Fahd Salih Sulayman Al Jutayli|
|184||35||Othman Ahmad Othman al-Ghamdi|
|185||31||Turki Mash Awi Zayid Al Asiri||
|187||32||Murtadha al Said Makram||
|188||34||Jabir Jubran Al Fayfi|
|192||29||Ibrahim Sulayman Muhammad Arbaysh||
|333||35||Mohamed Atiq Awayd Al Harbi||
|372||35||Said Ali al-Shihri|
|16 or 17||Abdullah Al Jebairi Al Shahri|
|29||20||Rayed Abdullah Salem Al Harbi|
|21||Naif Mohamed Al Qahtani|
|21||Hamd Hussein Nasser Al Hussein|
|22||Hassan Ibrahim Hamd Al Shaban|
|31||Ahmed Abdullah Al Zahrani|
|15||38||Badr Al Oufi Al Harbi|
|43||39||Abdullah Abdul-Rahman Al Harbi|
|52||Hussein Abdu Mohamed|
|Obaida Abdul-Rahman Al Otaibi|
|32||Sultan Radi al-Utaibi|
|47||Abdullah Mohammed Abdullah al-Ayad||
|Ahmed Owaidan Al-Harbi||
|73||Mohammed Otaik Owaid Al-Aufi Al-Harbi|
|26||Khaled Saleem Owaid Al-Luhaibi Al-Harbi|
|61||31||Fahd Raggad Samir Al-Ruwaili||
|Badr Mohammed Nasser al-Shihri|
List of January 2011
|1. Ahmad Abdul Aziz Jassir Al-Jassir||أحمد عبد العزيز جاسر آل جاسر|
|2. Ahmad Muhammada Abdul Aziz Al-Suwaid||أحمد محمد عبدالعزيز السويد||Saudi|
|3. Anas Ali Abdul Aziz Al-Nashwan||أنس علي عبد العزيز آل نشوان||Saudi|
|4. Basim Salim Inad Al-Subail||Saudi|
|5. Basim Muhammad Hamid Al-Fazzi Al-Juhani||باسم محمد حامد الفزي الجهني||Saudi|
|6. Bassam Ibrahim Yahya Al-Sulaimani||بسام إبراهيم يحيى السليماني||Saudi|
|7. Bandar Mushil Shai'an Al-Shaibani Al-Otaibi||بندر مسحل شيعان الشيباني العتيبي|
|8. Turki Sa'ad Muhammad Qulais Al-Shahrani||تركي سعد محمد قليص الشهراني||Saudi|
|9. Turki Hadi Sa'ad Al-Atifi Al-Qahtani||تركي هادي سعد العاطفي القحطاني||Saudi|
|10. Hussein Saleh Dhafir Aal Bahri||حسين صالح ظافر آل بحري||Saudi|
|11. Hamza Muhammad Hassan Uraishi||Saudi|
|12. Khalid Ali Abdul Rahman Al-Jubaili Al-Qahtani||خالد علي عبد الرحمن الجبيلي القحطاني||Saudi|
|13. Khalid Hadhal Abdullah Al-Atifi Al-Qahtani||خالد هذال عبدالله العاطفي القحطاني||Saudi||Surrendered|
|14. Za'am Saeed Farhan Al-Shaibani Al-Otaibi||زعام سعيد فرحان الشيباني العتيبي||Saudi|
|15. Sa'ad Qa'ed Muq'id Al-Maqqati||سعد قاعد مقعد المقاطي||Saudi|
|16. Solaiman Ahmad Turaikhim Al-Hamdan||سليمان أحمد طريخم الحمدان||Saudi|
|17. Saleh Abdul Aziz Hamad Al-Luhaib||صالح عبدالعزيز حمد اللهيب||Saudi|
|18. Adil Radhi Saqr Al-Wahabi Al-Harbi||عادل راضي صقر الوهابي الحربي||Saudi||US$5,000,000 reward|
|19. Adil Salhe Ahmad Al-Qumaishi||عادل صالح أحمد القميشي||Saudi|
|20. Abdul Rahman Abdul Aziz Rashid Al-Farraj||عبد الرحمن عبد العزيز راشد آل فراج||Saudi|
|21. Abdul Majeed Faisal Muhammad Al-Jubairi Al-Shehri||عبد المجيد فيصل محمد الجبيري الشهاري||Saudi|
|22. Amr Solaiman Ali Al-Ali||عمرو سليمان علي العلي||Saudi|
|23. Fahd Awaiyedh Mu'tiq Al-Ma'badi||Saudi|
|24. Fawwaz Ayedh Jaman Al-Masoudi Al-Otaibi||فواز عايض جمعان المسعودي العتيبي||Saudi|
|25. Fawwaz Awaiyedh Mu'tiq Al-Ma-badi||Saudi|
|26. Faisal Mu'tad Muqbil Al-Muraikhan Al-Harbi|
|27. Mu'tib Hamad Muhammad Al-Juraiwi||Saudi|
|28. Mu'tib Saeed Humammad Al-Amri||Saudi|
|29. Muhammad Saleem Saeed Buraikan||أنس علي عبدالعزيز النشوان||Saudi|
|30. Muhammad Farhan Salman Al-Maliki||محمد فرحان سلمان المالكي||Saudi|
|31. Nuhammad Mufrih Muhammad Al-Adwani Al-Zahrani||Saudi|
|32. Mu'jib Muhammad Jamal Al-Qahtani||Saudi|
|33. Hashim Muhammad Ibrahim Al-Hindi||هاشم محمد إبراهيم الهندي||Saudi|
|34. Waleed Jarbou' Edi Al-Julaidi Al-Harbi||Saudi|
|35. Waleed Humayeed Hameed Al-Waladi||Saudi|
|36. Yasser Dahheel Nafi' Al-Wahabi Al-Harbi||Saudi|
Suspects who remain at large, or otherwise unaccounted for
Hani Al Mubarak the flight student from Saudi Arabia has been located by Kimberly Zechman Webster in Jeddah Saudi Arabia
According to the Agence France Presse the SPA News Agency reported on May 23, 2009 that three Saudis suspected of ties to Al Qaida returned to Saudi Arabia and turned themselves in to authorities. The Arab News reported the identities of the three men were not made public, but that they had not been listed on the February 2009 most-wanted list. The Saudi Gazette reported that only two of the men voluntarily surrendered and that the third man was captured in Yemen.
On October 19, 2010, when reporting the surrender of Jabir Jubran Al Fayfi and Badr Mohammed Nasser al-Shihri the Associated Press asserted that 70 of the original 85 men named on the list remained at large or unaccounted for.
- Turki Al-Saheil (2009-05-02). "Saudi Arabia: 11 Ex-Guantanamo Detainees Included in Saudi Most Wanted List". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved 2009-02-05.
- "Militant killed identified as on most wanted list". Saudi Embassy. 2004-10-13. Archived from the original on November 20, 2005. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- Prince Naif Ibn Abdul Aziz (2005-07-01). "PRINCE NAIF IBN ABDUL AZIZ STRESSES THAT THERE ARE NO BORDER DIFFERENCES BETWEEN THE KINGDOM AND THE UAE. THE MINISTER OF THE INTERIOR: THE SUSPECTS IN THE OLD LIST AND THE NEW SUSPECTS BELONG TO THE SAME ORGANIZATION DESPITE SOME DIFFERENCE IN THEIR EXECUTIVE FORMS. A LIST OF 36 WANTED IN TERRORIST ACTIVITIES. THE SPEECH OF SAUDI ARABIA AT THE OIC FOREIGN MINISTERS CONFERENCE IN YEMEN". Ain-Al-Yaqeen. Archived from the original on July 7, 2011. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "List of 36 most-wanted terrorist suspects". Saudi Embassy. 2005-06-28. Archived from the original on May 18, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "List of 36 wanted -- First published June 28, 2005 -- Updated April 6, 2007" (PDF). Saudi Embassy. 2007-04-06. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 14, 2007. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "28Jun2005 Saudi Interior Ministry Announces Names of Suspected Terrorists". Saudi Embassy. 2005-06-28. Archived from the original on 2009-10-24.
- "Suspect on new most wanted list surrenders upon return to Kingdom". Saudi Embassy. 2005-07-01. Archived from the original on April 23, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- Joel Roberts (2006-02-27). "Saudi Cops Kill 5 Oil Attack Suspects". CBS News. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "Interior Minister: New list of most wanted militants may be issued". Saudi Embassy. 2007-04-23. Archived from the original on April 18, 2008. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "85 on Saudi wanted list of militants". Saudi Gazette. 2009-02-03. Archived from the original on 2009-02-04. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
Al-Arabiya satellite news channel said the statement identified one of the militants, Saleh Al-Qaraawi, as the leader of Al-Qaeda in Saudi Arabia.
- Mansour Al-Shihri, Khaled A-Shalahi (2009-02-07). "Names keep climbing on infamous terror list". Saudi Gazette. Archived from the original on February 7, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-07.
- "Saudi security authorities abort attempted terrorist attack". SAMIRAD. Retrieved 2009-11-25.
- Royal Crackdown Archived February 5, 2012, at the Wayback Machine., by John Walsh, Harvard International Review, Fall 2003; about Turki al-Dandani. Details are at present available only in Arabic.
- KSA's 19 most wanted Archived September 28, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. and other information, Al-Watan, 1 May 2004
- Key Riyadh bombings suspect gives up, CNN, 26–27 June 2003
- "Identities of 12 responsible for Riyadh explosions announced - SAMIRAD (Saudi Arabia Market Information Resource) – Saudi statement identifies al-Juhani as killed in Riyadh". saudinf.com. Retrieved 2015-04-10.
- Al-Qaeda Chief in Kingdom Killed, Arab News, 19 August 2005
- Profile: Abdul Aziz al-Muqrin, BBC, 19 June 2004
- CBC report on al-Muqrin and three others killed, and AQAP's acknowledgement
- KSA wanted list Archived September 27, 2007, at the Wayback Machine., Embassy of Saudi Arabia to the USA
- Riyadh Daily Archived November 14, 2010, at the Wayback Machine., 12 May 2003 (in Arabic)
- Militant Ideology Atlas Archived January 25, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. p. 355, Combating Terrorism Center, United States Military Academy
- Top Saudi militant surrenders, The Tribune (of India), 29 June 2004
- Islam Today report of mediation in the surrender of Othman al-'Amri. The mediator was Safir al-Hawali; see Salman al-Ouda.
- Summary of several captures in the Arabian Peninsula, BBC, 4 March 2004
- "No Letup in Crackdown on Terror". Arab News. Retrieved 2009-11-26.
- . 2004-02-23 http://nl.newsbank.com/nl-search/we/Archives?p_product=NewsLibrary&p_multi=BBAB&d_place=BBAB&p_theme=newslibrary2&p_action=search&p_maxdocs=200&p_topdoc=1&p_text_direct-0=100ED62F0FBE40D4&p_field_direct-0=document_id&p_perpage=10&p_sort=YMD_date:D&s_trackval=GooglePM. Missing or empty
- Cordesman, A.H.; Center for Strategic and International Studies (Washington, D.C.) (2009). Saudi Arabia: National Security in a Troubled Region. Praeger Security International. p. 54. ISBN 9780313380761. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- Carol Rosenberg (2009-02-02). "Saudi 'most wanted list' includes freed Guantánamo detainees". Miami Herald. Archived from the original on February 3, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- "Interior Ministry publishes names of 26 wanted terrorist suspects". Saudi Government. 2003-12-06. Archived from the original on 2010-01-15. Cite error: Invalid
<ref>tag; name "SaudiMostWanted2003-12-06" defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
- Turki Al-Saheil (2005-09-11). "Saudi Arabia: Al-Qaeda Member in Custody". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on 2009-10-24.
- Majid al Kinani, Mshari Al-Zaydi (2005-06-29). "Saudi Arabia issues New list of wanted "terrorist" suspects". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on 2010-12-07. Retrieved 2010-06-21.
- Omar El Okeily (2005-08-20). "Wanted al Haseri killed with the leader of al Qaeda al Awfi in latest clashes in Saudi Arabia". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on 2010-12-07. Retrieved 2010-06-21.
Al Haseri’s name featured in the list of 36 names announced by Saudi Arabia in June of this year. He was 29 years of age and lived in Riyadh. Owaida’s name, however, was not included. According to new information obtained by Asharq Al Awsat, al Haseri died after his explosives belt detonated during following exchanges of fire in one of the capital’s northern neighborhoods on Thursday. He had recently moved to the capital, after hiding in Medina, to hold discussions with other militants.
- "Al-Qaeda lied about funds, seeks recruitment of foreigners in Kingdom". Saudi Gazette. 2009-10-24. Archived from the original on 2009-10-24.
- "Kingdom unveils list of 85 wanted militants abroad". Arab News. 2009-02-03. Archived from the original on 2009-09-10.
- "Interior Ministry issues list of extremists wanted for extradition". Saudi Embassy, Washington. 2009-02-03. Archived from the original on 2009-10-23.
- Robert Worth (2009-02-03). "Saudis Issue List of 85 Terrorism Suspects". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-03.
- Mshari Al-Zaydi (2009-02-06). "A Clear Generation Gap in Saudi Most Wanted List". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on February 6, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-06.
- Turki Al-Saheil (2009-02-05). "Al-Qaeda Using Iran as Base of Operations". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved 2009-02-06. mirror
- OARDEC (2008-10-09). "Consolidated chronological listing of GTMO detainees released, transferred or deceased" (PDF). United States Department of Defense. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-12-20. Retrieved 2008-12-28.
- Tim Golden, Don van Natta Jr. (2004-07-04). "detainees; officials detail a detainee deal by 3 countries". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-14.
- Evan Kohlmann (2009-02-09). ""The Eleven": Saudi Guantanamo Veterans Returning to the Fight" (PDF). NEFA foundation. Retrieved 2009-02-14.
- "AQAP Concludes Biography of Slain Deputy Leader in 3rd Episode of Series | Jihadist News". news.siteintelgroup.com. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- "Short career for young Qaeda man". Javno. 2009-10-19. Archived from the original on 2009-10-23.
- Donna Abu-Nasr (2009-10-18). "Militants killed in Saudi shootout were local". Associated Press. Archived from the original on 2009-10-23.
- Caryla Murphy (2009-10-19). "Saudi concern rises over Al Qaeda activity in Yemen". Christian Science Monitor. Archived from the original on 2009-10-23.
- Turki Al-Saheil (2009-10-20). "Truck Used in Jizan Clash Rented Out of Jeddah". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on 2009-10-23.
- "Saudi wanted militants killed in Yemen". Al Sawah. 2009-09-27. Archived from the original on 2009-09-30.
Sources told al-Hayat that other Saudi militants called their families and asked them to inform the family of al-Jolaiti that he along with a companion were killed.
- Thirteen Saudis and a Turkistani return to Saudi from Guantanamo, Middle East News, June 25, 2006
- Anant Raut, Jill M. Friedman (March 19, 2007). "The Saudi Repatriates Report" (PDF). Retrieved 2007-04-21. Cite error: Invalid
<ref>tag; name "TheSaudiRepatriatesReport" defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
- Worth, Robert F. (2009-01-22). "Freed by U.S., Saudi Becomes a Qaeda Chief". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-01-23.
- Robert F. Worth (2009-02-17). "Saudi Arabia: Guantánamo Ex-Inmate Is in Custody". New York Times. Retrieved 2009-02-18.
- Donna Abu Nasr (2009-02-07). "Saudi suspects seeking to revive al-Qaida". WTOP. Archived from the original on 2009-02-07. Retrieved 2009-02-07.
- Hammond, Andrew (2009-08-30). "Saudi prince defends policy on militants". Reuters. Archived from the original on 2009-09-01.
- "Online jihadists discuss fate of al Qaeda operative held by Saudi Arabia - The Long War Journal". longwarjournal.org. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- "Al-Harbi Arrested in Yemen 20 Days Ago". 2009-02-20. Archived from the original on 2009-02-20. Retrieved 2009-02-20.
- Donna Abu-Nasr (2009-02-07). "Saudi suspects seeking to revive al-Qaida". Associated Press. Archived from the original on February 7, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-07.
- Sultan Al-Obathani (2009-02-10). "When the Newsman Becomes the News". Asharq Alawsat. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved 2009-02-12.
- Evan Kohlmann. "Al-Qaida Says Two of Saudi's 85 "Most Wanted" Already Dead". NEFA Foundation. Retrieved 2009-02-13.
- "Ministry: 3 Saudi militants killed in blast abroad". Washington Post. 2010-01-18. Archived from the original on 2010-01-18.
- "Blast kills 3 terrorists". Arab News. 2010-01-18. Archived from the original on 2010-01-18.
- "Yemen extradites suspect to Kingdom". Saudi Gazette. 2009-02-20. Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved 2009-02-20.
- Olivier G (2009-02-23). "Saudi Arabia's Terror Challenge". Archived from the original on March 15, 2009. Retrieved 2009-03-15.
- "Top Qaeda man surrenders in Saudi: TV". Agence France Presse. 2009-03-26. Archived from the original on 2009-03-26. Retrieved 2009-03-26.
- "Saudi Arabia: Senior Al-Qaida Leader Surrenders". ABC News. 2009-03-26. Archived from the original on 2009-03-26. Retrieved 2009-03-26.
- "Wanted Saudi al-Qaida operative surrenders to Saudi authorities". Winnipeg Free Press. 2010-10-17. Archived from the original on 2010-10-22. Retrieved 2010-10-22.
He was one of 85 al-Qaida operatives wanted by Saudi authorities. The list, published in February, has now shrunk to 70.
- Mansour al-Shehri (2011-01-08). "47 are 'extremely dangerous' MANSOUR AL-SHEHRI". Saudi Gazette. Archived from the original on January 16, 2011. Retrieved 2011-10-02.
- "Interpol after 47 Saudis for alleged al-Qaida ties". Deccan Herald. 2011-01-11. Archived from the original on 2011-10-26. Retrieved 2011-10-26.
Interpol says it has placed 47 Saudis with alleged links to the al-Qaida terror network on its most-wanted list.
- "Interpol puts 47 Saudis allegedly linked to al-Qaida on its most-wanted list". 680 News. 2011-01-11. Archived from the original on October 26, 2011. Retrieved 2011-10-02.
The international alerts, or "red notices," that Interpol issued for the men are not tantamount to international arrest warrants. It is up to individual states to determine whether to act upon them.
- Bill Roggio (2011-01-10). "Saudi Arabia names 47 most-wanted terrorists". Long War Journal. Retrieved 2011-10-26.
Saudi Arabia's interior ministry has issued a new list of 47 most-wanted Saudi terrorists linked to al Qaeda. All of the 47 most-wanted leaders and fighters belonging to al Qaeda are outside of the Saudi kingdom.mirror
- "مأرب برس- مصدر أمني: سعوديون يدربون القاعدة في اليمن الداخلية: 10 ملايين ريال مكافأة لمن يدلي بمعلومات عن الجاسر والشهراني". marebpress.net. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- جريدة الرياض. "وزارة الداخلية: المطلوب خالد العاطفي القحطاني يسلم نفسه - جريدة الرياض". alriyadh.com. Archived from the original on August 31, 2011. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-08-05. Retrieved 2013-08-05.
- "EEUU ofrece 12 millones de dólares por la captura de dos financieros de Al Qaeda | Estados Unidos | elmundo.es". elmundo.es. Retrieved 2014-10-24.
- "Three Saudi Qaeda militants turn themselves in". Agence France Presse. 2009-05-23. Archived from the original on 2009-05-24.
- Samir Al-Saadi (2009-05-24). "Three terror suspects surrender". Arab News. Archived from the original on 2009-05-24.
- Mansour al Shihri (2009-05-24). "3 terror suspects turn in". Saudi Gazette. Archived from the original on 2009-05-24.
|Wikinews has related news: Saudi most-wanted list includes former Guantanamo captives|